|Publication number||US8113434 B2|
|Application number||US 11/480,105|
|Publication date||Feb 14, 2012|
|Filing date||Jun 30, 2006|
|Priority date||Jun 30, 2006|
|Also published as||US20080000976, WO2008005724A2, WO2008005724A3|
|Publication number||11480105, 480105, US 8113434 B2, US 8113434B2, US-B2-8113434, US8113434 B2, US8113434B2|
|Inventors||Fred Charles Thomas, III|
|Original Assignee||Britta Technologies, Llc|
|Export Citation||BiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan|
|Patent Citations (37), Non-Patent Citations (4), Referenced by (1), Classifications (25), Legal Events (2)|
|External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet|
The subject matter disclosed herein relates to electro-optical identification tags.
Automated identification of goods and other articles has become commonplace. Radio frequency identification (RFID) tags may be used to track the shipment and inventory of goods. In the coming years, RFID tags may be found on goods offered for sale at a large number of retailers. RFID tags may also be used in other applications, including electronic toll collection for vehicles.
Other techniques for automated identification of goods or other articles may utilize bar codes. However, RFID and bar code technologies may suffer from various shortcomings, including limited range and/or excess expense. For example, bar code scanning may function properly from a maximum distance of several feet, and typical bar code implementations may require that the bar code be scanned from a maximum distance of only several inches. Similarly, passive RFID implementations may have effective ranges of only a few feet. Active RFID technologies may provide increased range, but at a significant increase in cost due in part to the active circuitry of the RFID tag, including power supplies that may have limited life spans.
Subject matter is particularly pointed out and distinctly claimed in the concluding portion of the specification. Claimed subject matter, however, both as to organization and method of operation, together with objects, features, and advantages thereof, may best be understood by reference of the following detailed description if read with the accompanying drawings in which:
In the following detailed description, numerous specific details are set forth to provide a thorough understanding of claimed subject matter. However, it will be understood by those skilled in the art that claimed subject matter may be practiced without these specific details. In other instances, well-known methods, procedures, components and/or circuits have not been described in detail.
As pointed out above, difficulties with state of the art technology, particularly in automated identification, for example, may include limited range and/or excessive cost. A need, therefore, exists for techniques and/or systems that may provide automated identification at greater ranges and at lower costs.
Reference throughout this specification to “one embodiment” or “an embodiment” means that a particular feature, structure, or characteristic described in connection with the embodiment is included in at least one embodiment of claimed subject matter. Thus, the appearances of the phrase “in one embodiment” and/or “an embodiment” in various places throughout this specification are not necessarily all referring to the same embodiment. Furthermore, the particular features, structures, and/or characteristics may be combined in one or more embodiments.
“Instructions” as referred to herein relate to expressions which represent one or more logical operations. For example, instructions may be “machine-readable” by being interpretable by a machine for executing one or more operations on one or more data objects, such as, for example, a processor. However, this is merely an example of instructions and claimed subject matter is not limited in this respect. In another example, instructions as referred to herein may relate to encoded commands which are executable by a processor or other processing circuit having a command set which includes the encoded commands. Such an instruction may be encoded in the form of a machine language understood by the processor or processing circuit. Again, these are merely examples of an instruction and claimed subject matter is not limited in these respects.
“Storage medium” as referred to herein relates to media capable of maintaining expressions which are perceivable by one or more machines. For example, a storage medium may comprise one or more storage devices for storing machine-readable instructions and/or information. Such storage devices may comprise any one of several media types including, for example, magnetic, optical and/or semiconductor storage media. However, these are merely examples of a storage medium and claimed subject matter is not limited in these respects.
“Logic” as referred to herein relates to structure for performing one or more logical operations. For example, logic may comprise circuitry which provides one or more output signals based at least in part on one or more input signals. Such circuitry may comprise a finite state machine which receives a digital input signal and provides a digital output signal, or circuitry which provides one or more analog output signals in response to one or more analog input signals. Such circuitry may be provided, for example, in an application specific integrated circuit (ASIC) and/or a field programmable gate array (FPGA). Also, logic may comprise machine-readable instructions stored in a storage medium in combination with a processor or other processing circuitry to execute such machine-readable instructions. However, these are merely examples of structures which may provide logic and claimed subject matter is not limited in these respects.
Unless specifically stated otherwise, as apparent from the following discussion, it is appreciated that throughout this specification discussions utilizing terms such as “processing,” “computing,” “calculating,” “selecting,” “forming,”“enabling,” “inhibiting,” “identifying,” “initiating,” “querying,” “obtaining,” “hosting,”“maintaining,” “representing,” “modifying,” “receiving,” “transmitting,” “storing,”“authenticating,” “authorizing,” “hosting,” “determining” and/or the like refer to the actions and/or processes that may be performed by a computing platform, such as a computer or a similar electronic computing device, that manipulates and/or transforms data represented as physical, electronic and/or magnetic quantities and/or other physical quantities within the computing platform's processors, memories, registers, and/or other information storage, transmission, reception and/or display devices. Accordingly, a computing platform refers to a system or a device that includes the ability to process and/or store data in the form of signals. Thus, a computing platform, in this context, may comprise hardware, software, firmware and/or any combination thereof. Further, unless specifically stated otherwise, a process as described herein, with reference to flow diagrams or otherwise, may also be executed and/or controlled, in whole or in part, by a computing platform.
A “computer program” as referred to herein relates to an organized list of instructions that, if executed, results in or causes a computer, computing device and/or machine to behave in a particular manner. Here, for example, a computer program may comprise machine-readable instructions that are executable to perform one or more desired tasks. In one particular embodiment, although claimed subject matter is not limited in this respect, a computer program may define input data and output data such that execution of the program may provide output data based, at least in part, on the input data. However, these are merely examples of a computer program and claimed subject matter is not limited in these respects.
In the following description and/or claims, the terms coupled and/or connected, along with their derivatives, may be used. In particular embodiments, connected may be used to indicate that two or more elements are in direct physical and/or electrical contact with each other. Coupled may mean that two or more elements are in direct physical and/or electrical contact. However, coupled may also mean that two or more elements may not be in direct contact with each other, but yet may still cooperate and/or interact with each other.
As used herein, the term “retroreflective” is related to techniques and/or devices for reflecting light approximately back along a path to a light source.
As used herein, the term “retrodireactional” is related to techniques and/or devices for redirecting light approximately back along a path to a light source. Retrodireactional techniques and/or devices may comprise retroreflective techniques and/or devices, and may also comprise other techniques for redirecting light such as phase conjugation.
As used herein, the term “light encoding” is related to any techniques and/or devices for encoding information by altering any characteristics of retroreflected light. Devices capable of altering characteristics of and/or spatial distribution of light may be referred to as “light modification elements.” These techniques and/or devices may include, but are not limited to, refractive holograms, diffractive holograms, nanograting optical phase retarders, and/or nanograting polarizers. Again, these are merely examples of techniques and/or devices for “light encoding”, and the scope of the claimed subject matter is not limited in these respects.
As used herein, the term “layer” as it relates to optical identification tags is meant to include any sub-portion of an optical identification tag. For an embodiment, a layer may comprise a sheet of relatively thin material that may or may not comprise retroreflective and/or light encoding structures. For an embodiment, two or more layers may be placed and/or formed one on top of the other to form an optical identification tag. For some embodiments, multiple layers may be formed on a single sheet of plastic. However, these are merely examples of layers as related to optical identification tags, and the scope of the claimed subject matter is not limited is these respects.
In general, one or more embodiments for electro-optical identification may provide identification capabilities that work at long distances (possibly up to a mile or more) with appropriate line-of-sight and visibility. An embodiment may comprise a passive thin embossed plastic optical identification tag which may be adhesively attached to an item for identification. An optical identification tag implemented in accordance with one or more embodiments described herein may have a sub $0.05 cost in mass production. An optical identification tag implemented in accordance with one or more embodiments described herein may be read with a solid state laser-based transceiver unit.
The various possible optical identification tag embodiments described herein may be utilized in any of a wide range of applications. For example, one application of the embodiments described herein may include placement of optical identification tags on automotive vehicle license plates for police identification at a distance. Other possible applications may include toll-road fee collection and low-cost homeland security traffic route observation. Rail train car automated identification and inventory while passing into train yards may be another application. The tracking of shipping containers may be yet another possible application. Further, the embodiments described herein may provide for similar functionality as other passive “automated identification and data capture” (AIDC) techniques such as 2-D or 3-D bar code and passive RFID tags. However, the electro-optical identification embodiments described herein may provide these functionalities over distances much greater than the few inches to feet at which the prior technologies are effective. Also, the optical identification tags described herein may maintain the same lost-cost ID tag advantage of the prior passive AIDC technologies.
One or more optical identification tag embodiments described herein may comprise a combinational use of micro retroreflective arrays, refractive and/or diffractive holographic light modification elements, nano-replicated light polarization and/or phase retardation altering nano-grating structures, and/or other nano-structural array based light property altering mechanisms. A micro retroreflective array may comprise a number of corner cube retroreflectors that may comprise very small, efficient prism reflectors that return light rays approximately toward their source.
One embodiment of an optical identification tag may comprise a small checkerboard pattern where one or more elements of the pattern retroreflects light in a unique structural pattern. Each element of the checkerboard pattern may be encoded to a different state, although in some embodiments states may be replicated to enhance reliability. Elements of the checkerboard pattern may be encoded to different states by varying phase and polarization states among the elements via the use of mass replicated nano-grating elements. The nano-grating elements may be positioned and/or formed on top of refractive and/or diffractive holographic elements. Encoding each optical identification tag with a unique identification number may be performed in the field with the use of a laser printer and appropriate software to blacken out selected elements for a non-reflective state. Error code correction may also be incorporated into the pattern for some embodiments. Various example embodiments of optical identification tags are discussed in more detail below.
Optical ID tag 200 may retroreflect light from multiple discrete areas on the tag. Each area, along with a micro-retroreflective backplane, may have light modification physical optical elements in front of the retroreflective backplane. These light modification elements may take the form of diffractive holograms, refractive holograms, and/or micro- to nano-scale arrayed or geometrical optical elements such as gratings, lenses, and/or blazed gratings. These structures in aggregate may comprise an apparatus for producing a particular localized light property change for that discrete reflecting area which for some embodiments may be different from the other discrete reflecting areas within the array of discrete elements comprising Optical ID tag 200.
For some embodiments, redundancy of discrete structured pattern reflection areas may be incorporated into the tag. Redundancy of discrete areas or elements may for some embodiments be used to provide multiple equivalent data states to enhance the optical path reliability of tag 200. For example, if one element becomes obstructed from view accidentally via contamination (mud, dirt, physical damage, etc.), the code is not corrupted. Similarly, for some embodiments error correction encoding (ECC) may be incorporated to further increase reliability.
For the example embodiment depicted in
As depicted in
For one embodiment, tag 200 may also comprise an ID text field 230 where the identification number associated with the tag may be printed in alphanumeric characters. The ID text may be printed on the tag concurrently with the darkening of elements via a printer.
For an embodiment, a clear laminating layer 260 may be positioned over retroreflective layer 250. Clear laminating layer 260 may comprise a clear thin sheet of plastic or other transparent material, and may be used for any of a wide range of purposes. Clear laminating layer 260 may comprise an approximately 0.002″ thick optically clear adhesive layer to hold the various elements together as a single tag. Retroreflective layer 250 may be embossed or otherwise applied to clear laminating layer 260. Other embodiments may not include layer 260. For example, in one or more embodiments retroreflective elements may be formed on one side of a single sheet of plastic and various light modification elements may be formed on another side of the sheet of plastic, and no laminating layer is used.
For an embodiment, a segmented light encoding layer 270 may be positioned over clear laminating layer 260 and/or retroreflective layer 250. For one embodiment, retroreflective layer 250 may be embossed or otherwise applied to segmented light encoding layer 270. For an embodiment, a front side of layer 270 may be embossed or otherwise comprise a replicated pattern (perhaps a checker board in one example) of light encoding elements such as elements 210 and 220 depicted in
For some embodiments, another layer may be coated over or otherwise applied to the hologram layer. This additional layer may comprise a nano-replicated array of nano-grating based polarizers or nano-grating based phase retarders. For one embodiment, the nano-grating based polarizers may comprise a grid of perforated silicon that may be capable of slowing the speed of light moving through the grid. These type of structures may be nano-replicated and used to fully retard in time portions of a light pulse reflected from individual light encoding elements on the passive optical ID tag 200. This type of encoding of light may be referred to as pulse-delay-stream encoding of light. For an embodiment, a uniform pulse of light (perhaps with a Gaussian profile in the time domain) may be sent out to interrogate the tag and with pulse-delay-stream encoding the retroreflected pulse may comprise information bearing structure or encoding in the time domain.
A combination of two or more of the aforementioned light altering structures in the transmission path of a light encoding element 210 may impart unique spatial and/or light state properties to light reflected from that element that may constitute a unique encoded data state. Such data states may be binary or they may be multi-level and hence may provide for numerous possible state levels within the same reflected spatial area of the encoded signal segment.
Although optical identification tag 200 has been discussed with particular arrangements of layers and/or elements, any of a wide range of embodiments are possible. Possible embodiments may comprise a wide range of varying combinations of materials and/or elements, including but not limited to combinations comprising any or all of the aforementioned light spatial altering structures and materials as well as any or all of the aforementioned light property altering structures and materials. Embodiments may comprise the use of elements such as diffractive holograms, wavelength filtering materials and films, and/or other elements or materials arrayed in patterns to encode information in light reflected back upon an interrogating and irradiating source. For some embodiments, the wavelength of the irradiating source may range from the near ultra-violet to the far infrared, although the scope of the claimed subject matter is not limited in this respect.
For this example embodiment, the shortest length and hence brightest spoke (assuming same number of equal sized light encoding elements 210 are used to create each spoke) of pattern 300 comprises an index or reference state 320 for the pattern. An electro-optical transceiver, perhaps such as described below in connection with
As previously mentioned, for this example embodiment each spoke 340 of pattern 300 may have two other information encoding states incorporated into the divergence or length of each of spoke 340. Therefore, for this example, the number of possible states in the pattern may number seventy-two (two states for each of the thirty six spokes). However, for some embodiments, each of the spokes may also have associated with it phase retardation and/or polarization and/or amplitude profile modified and/or wavelength shifted states. If for one embodiment phase retardation of the light relative to index state 320 is used as a next hierarchical encoding mechanism and assuming for this embodiment that a five degree change in phase is detectable, then another seventy-two states may be detectable for this pattern. The total number of states then possible for this example pattern with these example boundary conditions is 5184 (72×72). Because the logarithm in base 2 of 5184˜12.34, for this example embodiment using the conventions described, over 12 bits of data may be encoded. Other additional encoding techniques may be implemented such as using the distance between spokes to encode information and/or using polarization states which are fixed and/or rotated linear polarization states with no retardance and/or using energy distribution or signatures. For embodiments using any of various combinations of the above-mentioned encoding techniques, very large numbers of bits of information may be encoded in optical identification tags. For some embodiments, 128 bits or more may be encoded in each tag.
It is to be noted that for the example embodiments described herein, structured light patterns reflected from an optical ID tag such as tag 200 may travel through the atmosphere back at a transceiver (perhaps such as transceiver 500 described below) in a divergent manner. The transceiver may detect the diverging pattern. This may be accomplished for some embodiments by imaging the scattered light of the pattern from the atmosphere at one of many intermittent planes (see structured light pattern 140 of
Interrogating laser beam 531 may emerge from transceiver 500 in a pulsed manner. The pulsed beam 531 may be synchronized with a laser pulse and image capture synchronizer unit 527 in order to reduce collection of background noise at a sensor 527. The pulsed beam 531 may be directed at the optical ID tag 200 via line-of-sight manual pointing or with assistance from a closed loop beam pointing optimization method such as a galvanometer control mirror system. Such a closed loop pointing system may maximize the amplitude of the optical ID tag return by aligning the central and brightest portion of the interrogating beam 531 with the optical passive ID tag 200.
As discussed previously, as the beam strikes tag 200, various light encoding elements 210 on the tag which are exposed (not darkened) may alter the various properties of light as discussed earlier. The resulting structured light pattern travels back toward the transceiver 500. The spatial pattern of the structured light pattern may be scattered by atmospheric gases and suspended particles (dust) in the atmosphere. The structured light pattern may be gathered by a fairly high numerical aperture collection lens 523. The field of view (FOV) of the image presented to sensor 527 may be adjusted by a secondary optic component/system comprising focal lens 540 and focal zoom component 530. The FOV may be automatically adjusted for optimal detection of the encoded structural light pattern based at least in part on the distance between the transceiver 500 and the optical ID tag 200. A bandpass optical filter 533 which may comprise a dichroic filter may be placed in the return optical path to filter out wavelengths of light not contributing to the optical ID signal. Significant increase in signal-to-noise ratio of the encoded optical signal may be obtained in this manner.
One embodiment may comprise an optical transfer and holographic quad image divider 534. Element 534 may be used to determine phase and polarization information by splitting the image of the structured light pattern signal into four images and looking at each image with each image being filtered with a different but orthogonally rotated polarizer such as a nano-grating polarizer. Each image path of the four images may be passed through a phase plate 532 to allow for stokes vector analysis and polarization and phase state determination of the various optical ID tag light encoding elements.
Sensor 527 may comprise a standard charge coupled device (CCD) or complementary metal oxide semiconductor (CMOS) imaging sensor. Another embodiment may scan the image at high speed onto a single or several high speed photodiodes. The captured image or images may be processed by an image capture circuit 528. The rendered images may be delivered to processor 529 where multi-level state analysis for each light encoded element 210 may be performed. For an embodiment, based at least on part on operations performed by processor 529, closed loop adjustments of laser beam parameters and image collection parameters may be made and further samples of the signal may be taken to ascertain with high confidence the encoded information in the optical ID signal.
In the preceding description, various aspects of claimed subject matter have been described. For purposes of explanation, systems and configurations were set forth to provide a thorough understanding of claimed subject matter. However, it should be apparent to one skilled in the art having the benefit of this disclosure that claimed subject matter may be practiced without the specific details. In other instances, well-known features were omitted and/or simplified so as not to obscure claimed subject matter. While certain features have been illustrated and/or described herein, many modifications, substitutions, changes and/or equivalents will now occur to those skilled in the art. It is, therefore, to be understood that the appended claims are intended to cover all such modifications and/or changes as fall within the true spirit of claimed subject matter.
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|U.S. Classification||235/488, 235/454, 283/81, 359/530, 359/2, 430/1, 359/350, 283/91, 250/271|
|International Classification||G06K7/14, G02B5/124, G06K7/10, G03H1/00, G06K19/02|
|Cooperative Classification||G06K19/06046, G02B5/128, G06K7/10861, G06K19/06009, G06K7/10, G02B5/3083, G02B5/32|
|European Classification||G06K7/10, G06K19/06C, G06K19/06C5, G06K7/10S9E|
|Aug 10, 2007||AS||Assignment|
Owner name: BRITTA TECHNOLOGIES, LLC, NEVADA
Free format text: ASSIGNMENT OF ASSIGNORS INTEREST;ASSIGNOR:THOMAS, FRED CHARLES, III;REEL/FRAME:019677/0742
Effective date: 20070531
|Jul 28, 2015||FPAY||Fee payment|
Year of fee payment: 4